About Angry Weasel

Once upon a time, I was a musician (I have a masters degree in music composition and taught music in public schools for 4 years). I was playing in a funk band once in search of a new name. Naming a band is serious business, but as a 9 piece band, we had a hard time coming up with a name that everyone could agree on. The name we almost settled on was Angry Weasel – but the guitarist (who nobody liked anyway) vetoed it.


The name itself came from a friend of the band who told this story about car trouble in Germany with a side story about a bystander saying something about “angry weasels” and to “beware of the tooth of the weasel” (much of the details are long forgotten, but there were German accents and mock beaver teeth involved).

Another reason we didn’t pick the name was that somehow, during one of the first times we heard of the story about weasel teeth, Angry Weasel became my nickname. It suited me at the time and it stuck. My bandmates called me “Weasel” or “a-dub”. I played the part on stage and probably scared several otherwise nice people during some vocal growling matches whilst singing and playing Jaco Pastorious tunes. It was a fun time, but the name was forgotten when the band finally broke up.

I did, however, procure the angryweasel.com domain, and for a time kept it active. I let the hosting expire a few years ago and sort of forgot about it. I had been thinking about moving my stuff to its own site for a while, and was trying to think of a creative name for my new web home. Somewhere between running a whois query on testrants.com and notesandrants.com, I remembered about angry weasel. Then I spent another month thinking about the name and what I wanted on the site before coming to the conclusion that it was time for a return of the Angry Weasel nickname to my life.

I’ve had the domain for many years now, and I guess I’ll keep it forever now. Thanks for reading.


But who knows – maybe this will also turn into the web site of my new band someday.


  1. just curious, given the ‘target-rich’ environment expressed in the link below — could we develop tests (perhaps using SpecExplorer) for these kinds of faults… viz., avg of 25 vulnerabilities per device…


    also, Netflix has a ‘security monkey’ which they recently open-sourced:


    are you aware of any Adapter classes developed in Visual Studio for accessing various devices…?

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.